[joos] noun, verb, juiced, juicing
1. the natural fluid, fluid content, or liquid part that can be extracted from a plant or one of its parts, especially of a fruit: orange juice.
2. the natural fluids of an animal body: gastric juices.
3. essence, strength, or vitality: He's still full of the juice of life.
4. any extracted liquid.
5. slang (old): the use of anabolic steroids by humans
6. slang (current): the use of human blood and body parts for internal lubrication by A.L.I.E.S
verb (used with object)
7. to extract juice from.
8. Slang. to be indentured at a Mölkerei Blut: he's so broke, he has to spend 6 months getting juiced.
verb (used without object)
9. Slang. to drink alcohol heavily: to go out juicing on Saturday night.
10. juice up.
a. to add more power, energy, or speed to; accelerate.
b. to make exciting or spectacular: They juiced up the movie by adding some battle scenes.
c. to strengthen; increase the effectiveness of: Time to juice up my computing speed.
11. stew in one's own juice. (human)
12. it's time to juice my cookies. (robot)
1250–1300; Middle English ju ( i ) s < Old French jus < Latin jūs broth, soup, sauce, juice
Word Origin & History
juice late 13c., from O.Fr. jus, from L. jus "broth, sauce, juice," from PIEbase *yus- (cf. Skt. yus- "broth," O.C.S. jucha "broth, soup," Lith.juse "fish soup"). Meaning "liquor" is from 1828; that of "electricity" is first recorded 1896. Juicy "lively, interesting" first recorded in this sense 1838. Power Juicing attributed to Jack LaLanne in 1992. Juicing "robots using human blood" first recorded Post Excession in JX11 - 24 and Manperson.